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20131028
20131105
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candy using that new technology. >> the witching hour is upon us. >> trick-or-treat. >> and the hunt for this can send some to the dark side. gob stoppers and nerds. snickers, too. >> some homes like craig thomas in the neighborhood of san jose are obvious targets for your sugar high. overs a bit of a mystery. ring the wrong bell and you might get this. >> no candy here. go away. >> common thing is, you turn your lights off, but you know, kids still try. >> with the late october light low, candy efficiency is the name of the game. enter the next door app, originally a crime fighting tool, but tonight, turned map to the tooth rotting goodness. >> follow from house to house and you aren't going to waste your time. >> each hunt marked with a convenient candy corn, making it easy in a neighborhood of 1200 homes for a wolf man to score. >> of course, plenty of homes that aren't listed, but speeding up the process and getting more is always a good thing. andrea, kpux5. >> even the white house is decked out for halloween tonight with everything from spooky lights to fake cobwebs and
with gadgetry and technology in the united states which lowered and damaged the notion of human gel gens and analysis. -- intelligence and analysis. there's less emphasis in this country on learning about other countries and the way they think, and interviewing other people, and more obsession with damage etry and accumulation of raw data. it doesn't stop terrorism. it's observe, what king's. >> it doesn't stop terrorism? >> there's no evidence that the giant surveillance programs stopped plots. >> hold on, we had raids in africa. where they are allegedly nabbing terrorists in villas on the beech. does that not count. >> you have to decide what you mean by surveillance. if you have a suspicion about a target. surveillance that we talk about are indiscriminate. they pick up everybody's data and are not focussed on individuals. we always use intelligence measures locally and abroad. the question is whether you can target everybody, rather than just those you suspect. >> the question you might ask is whether or not they are using google translator at the cia as opposed to training people in
. >> absolutely. i'm always looking for technology and acquisition. you see, jim, growth is easy. you can always find companies but you have to have a profitable growth to begin with. number two, i'm looking for synergy. so little companies found in holland, this will help $350 million speaker business go gung-ho. all the tunnels, unique applications, the acoustic properties were very challenged, we can do that. >> bob olstein is a noted value manager, comes on cnbc. he's been recommending your stock for a long time. he always said it's a growth stock but it's being valued as a value stock. do you think people recognize you have double-digit growth in these divisions? >> i hope people realize that traditionally harman has been put in the bucket of traditional automotive, axle, mechanical. >> yeah. as if it's, you know, that you make seating or make doors. it's not like that. >> it's not like that. highly technology driven. 70% of work we do in software. all application engineering. all the modular software system. we're investing heavily in harman cloud. harman inside. so all the big data we can
-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >> here is what you're waking up to this morning. it's the big story. the administration knew that 10 million people would lose their insurance under obamacare and they knew it three years ago and here is the response from the mainstream media. first of all, dana millbank in "the washington post," for a smart man, president obama professes to know a great little about many things going on in his administration. and this from the wall street journal's bret stevens, call mr. obama's style aloof or irresponsible, but a president who governs like this reaps the whirlwind, if not for himself, then for his country. remember, the report about the 10 million people losing coverage came from nbc, a mainstream tv network, usually very sympathetic to the president. why are they turning? because of stories like this. neil cavuto's guest
tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. now. joining us at the table, peggy noonan, columnist for the "wall street journal," and bob woodward, our old friend at the "washington post." peggy, as you sit here and listen to phil retell this story, and tom, what goes through your mind here? >> well, it's a heck of a story. we are 50 years-- we are half a century into the story, and we are still learning new things about it, which is kind of amazing. but i also wondered,aise mentioned a moment ago, i wonder if we were not as a fully functioning nation lucky not to know all of this at the time. you wonder how destabilizing it would have been to have known of the grave doubts and the mischief and in some cases, the dishonesty of people running the united states and running great report of
that only a few years ago people did not realize the change of technology and what that has done in terms of extraction of carbon and refining of carbon. i am sure andrew will talk about this in a minute. we have gone from a country that has on very dependent from importation of carbons to a country that exports carbon. this will be a major change, and as we see mexico changing and the verbalizing their energy law, it will only empower texas and other components of this country, and i believe having a stronger mexico only makes the united states in even stronger. this will become another major component. let me talk about a few things that people just do not talk about enough, and that is our energy cost. at blackrock, we have two major data centers. one in washington, on the columbia river, and one that we are building right now in buffalo, new york. we are paying approximately 3 1/2 cents per kilowatt. if i had to do these data centers in europe, i would be paying $.18 per kilowatt. in other parts of europe, it is over $.80 per kilowatt. we have cheaper energy, have cheaper cost of ener
to solve that problem as soon as possible. other technology companies to identify and solve the root cause. she's set to testify before a house committee this week, sebelius will be in congress testifying this week. derrell issa says. >> if somebody doesn't leave, and there isn't a real restructuring not just a 60 days, somebody try fix it then he's missing the point of management 101 which is these people are to serve him well and they haven't. >> mississippi for one hoped to see thousands enroll for insurance but so far only a few dozen have signed up. steph mstephanie boswell report. >> jar fist dortch. >> i worried about that every day. because all it takes is one accident and you could be 20 to $100,000 in debt or more than that. you just never know. >> miller says he and his wife are searching for health care but they couldn't even get on the new federal health care exchange website. in jackson barber shop owner chris paige and his customer terry harper says they have insurance but both plan to look at their options under the aya. >> i may get better coverage. i just got the minimum
? what if they embrace new technology instead? imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. a research tool on thinkorswim. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. [kevin] paul and i have been [paul] well...forever. [kevin] he's the one person who loves pizza more than i do. aul] we're obsessed. [kevin] we decided to make our obsession our livelihood. [kevin] business was really good. [kevin] then our sauce supplier told me: "you got to get quickbooks." [kevin]quickbooks manages money, tracks sales and expenses. [paul] we even use it to accept credit cards. [paul] somebody buys a pie with
distractions. >> technology neighbors it on the market, consumers use it in the car and officers can show this is not a safe driving practice based on our experience, and we'll take the appropriate enforcement action. >> reporter: beatty says she is not mad at the officers, just worries california's laws aren't evolving as fast as the modernday technology in our lives. >> think that now it would be interesting to have more answers to have our laws more fresher because technology changes so fast and laws don't. and that's a big problem. >> reporter: what about gps? you're allowed to have it in the car but where you place it is important, either on the driver's left-hand side dashboard or the passengers's side. but you can't put it near that rear view mirror. live in berkeley, mark kelly, kpix 5. >> she plans to fight the ticket in court. >>> a top secret project is under way on treasure island. google has everything to do the with the warming that's being built. as allen martin discovered, the more you ask about the project, the deeper the mystery surrounding it grows. >> it's like hiding
that the vast ideas and technologies flow from america's universities and colleges. we have 15 of the top 20 universities in the world. federal government provides our universities with more than $40 billion a year for research and development. global businesses need to have a presence near this fertile ground in order to stay on the cutting edge. our universities and businesses are a key reason that nearly 30% of the world's r&d spending happens within our borders. of course, you also know that graduates coming out of united states universities and community colleges have the skills, the talent, and the productivity you need. for those of you whose companies need energy, particularly manufacturing, america's affordable and abundant energy is particularly attractive. america now imports less than half the oil that we consume, 2000 five.0% in also, our jobs and natural gas production over the past five years have led to a drop in prices of more than 60%. this is the reason south africa announced a commitment to making a record breaking investment in louisiana. [applause] up to $21 billion for
. >>> a new warning for parents over how much time your kids are spending using technology. and you are ga you are our guy o legalize marijuana, their approach to controlling drugs. >> share your story on tv and online. >>> doctors are sending out a warning to parents, kids are spending too much time on computers and cell phones. that's according to the american academy of pediatrics. doctors say you should limit the use of smart phones and laptop to his two hours a day. and get the devices out of the bedroom. the group says unrestricted access to technology can have serious consequences in kids. it has been linked with violence, cyber bullying, obesity, and a lack of sleep. >>> a british man is accused of hacking in to several u.s. army and nasa computer systems. 28-year-old lory love is charged with stealing information about government employees. prosecutors say he and three co coconspirators in other parts of the world were trying to disrupt government operations. >>> uruguay could soon be the first country in the world where selling marijuana will be legal. and controlled by the governmen
advisers talked of their belief that it was time for an ipod government. obama is a technology addict. he checks his ipad before going to sleep. he fought the u.s. secret service bureaucracy for the right. smartphone. he is the first president truly at home in the digital age. that put him in a unique position to pull the federal government into the digital age two. he would restore america's faith in the public sector to do things well. after he got to the white house, he tried to deliver on his promise. effortrked on a massive to open up government data. he set up an online dashboard for transparency on i.t.. he was over budget and off schedule. this provides the name, e-mail, and phone number. to date, the site has gotten 78 million hits. to obama, this is part of the core work of rescuing the idea that government can solve core problems. afforded because of the technological -- thwarted because technology has not reached parts of our government. thatpeople will tell you their kids have better technology in their backpacks and bedrooms than they have in their desks at work. the online
the story in one word it's about resilience and the tremendous technology that arose from that kind of resilience over the last half century. >> rose: what are the prospects for someone who receives a heart transplant? what are the factors that affect their own longevity? >> the first heart transplant patients lived just a few days. >> rose: right. >> now if -- >> rose: christian bernard or someone before him. >> christian bernard did the first surgery in 1967. heart transplant is innovated by norman pushed it forward and allowed patients to live so long. i think a patient who survivors the first year which is the vast majority of people they could live for more than a decade, easily more than a decade. but not just survive in a firm state but really return to very productive, very full lives. look at the vice president. >> rose: in the future we hear also about non-invasive surgery. what's the future of that? >> it's breathtaking. i'm about to train a procedure that i first heard about it several years ago i thought the person who first told me about it was drunk. there's a tec
with technology companies to identify and address the root cause of the issue. >> this is another headache for health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius. she is set to appear before a congressional committee this week. she will testify about problems with the rollout. the glitches are blamed for low enrollment. congress said she should step down if she can't firm the problems with healthcare.gov. >> the president has been poorly served in the implementation of his own signature legislation, so if somebody doesn't leave and there isn't a real restruckuring, not just a 60 day, somebody come in and try to fix it, then he's missing the point of management 101, which is these people are to serve him well and they haven't. >> before sebelius is grilled by congress, there will be a house hearing on tuesday. >> at least 66 people are dead after a wave of bombings across iraq. bombers struck shiite neighborhoods and baghdad sunday. there were more than 10 blasts, some car bombs. they are the latest in a surge of violence that has killed over 650 people this month and more than 5,000 thi
. brightest minds from top technology companies are being brought in to help fix the site. the obama administration is recruiting to help fix the exchange. they are arriving just in time here. the announcement came thursday after the site had been down for a day and a half. >> tech companies are joining the angry chorus denouncing n.s.a. spying. senators got a letter saying the business med dolls were threatened. the firm's leader favor a key part of the bill that would distance the industry from n.s.a. tactics, saying: >> for the first time an administration official is saying the n.s.a. overreached, john kerry speaking today admitted that the surveillance was out of bounds, saying: >> kerry said reports of n.s.a. spying on millions of americans are not true and praised the agency, claiming that it had prevented terrorist attacks. >> indonesian foreign minister said his country is deeply concerned about spying at embassies there. new reports say the consulates were used to collect electronic data. the foreign minister is asking the u.s. and australia to explain. >> the fact that we
cq, the unique patch with time release smartcontrol technology that helps prevent the urge to smoke all day long. help prevent your cravings with nicoderm cq. >>> there is hope the family of georgia teenager kendrick johnson will find justice. the fbi will look at their son's death with fresh eyes. cnn aggressively pursued answers in johnson's death after authorities ruled he died accidentally even though some parts of their investigation didn't add up. cnn's victor blackwell is on the case. >> no justice! >> no peace! >> reporter: after months of rallies and protests the family hopes they will get justice. >> at this time however i am of the opinion a sufficient basis exists for my office to conduct a formal review of the facts and investigation surrounding the death of dkendrick johnson. >> reporter: they will head to value dass ta, georgia, to conduct a federal investigation into the death of 17-year-old kendrick johnson. >> i will follow the facts wherever they lead. >> hallelujah! thank you, jesus! >> reporter: kendrick's mother watched the announcement on a portable tv on the
and william howard taft. and the u.s. is on the verge of a technological and scientific renaissance, which is threatened by lobbyist and special interest groups and breakout, and the epic battle that will decide america's fate. in double counting change 2012, an inside account of the 2012 presidential campaign. and a journalist recounts his experience in the ministry of guidance and an american family and around. and the life and art of norman rockwell. in exploring the life of personal artist norman rockwell. and a public health official at yale university at the leadership institute presents a history of health care health care in america and their thoughts on reform in the american health care paradox and why spending more and giving us less. and josh ott presents the story of two american anthems. look for these titles and book stores this coming week and watch the authors in the near future on booktv and booktv.org. >> randall kennedy is next on booktv. he talks about the history of affirmative action
, bringing in experts from top technology companies like google and oracle to fix it. the website has been filled with glitches since launching on october 1st. it is expected to be back on line around 9am eastern. >> scamming, intimidation and extortion. what a group in mexico is doing to stop the corruption. an imprisoned member of pussy riot goes missing. s >>> a woman gaoled for a punk protest in russia has gone missing. the husband of nadya tolokonnikova says he hasn't heard from his wife since she was moved to a new prison. she and members of pussy riot were imprisoned after staging a protest against jooutin at a kath -- vladimir putin at a kath reed ral. >> nadya tolokonnikova has disappeared into a gulag system. they fear the russian authorities are trying to crush her spirit. she was being held in penal colony number 14, several hundredkm east of moscow. al jazeera contacted her husband, and he said nadya tolokonnikova was deliberately being cut off from the outside world. he was worried. >> nadya tolokonnikova is reported to be in a weak condition after two hunger strikes. she sta
-to-head combat and cutting edge technology that can help to detect a concussion before it's too late. >> lindsay moran is an ex-c.i.a. operative. she was packaging that can one day replace
- safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in with premium service like one of the best on-time delivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping the world keep promises. lou: you know, the obamacare meltdown is bad. it is worse when the president's friends in the national liberal media began to abandon them. just take a look at some of today's op-eds and their titles from the washington post for crying out loud. resurrecting a lot of rich post history with the question, what did president obama know and when did he know it. that is -- from the post eugene robinson. the out of control and then sell questioning the president's spying denial writing, either someone is lying o
for changing it and technology columnist, nick has been on a crusade. congratulations. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. did you have any idea it would get the rules changed? >> no, i just didn't understand why the rule existed. i had been flying for many years and done electrical engineering work and i kept looking at the kindle and it's essentially a glorified calculator and i said why can't we use these devices on a plane? so i began questioning the faa and we went through a series of back and forths and at one point we went down to a testing facility and found out that you physically actually could never fit enough kindles on a plane to harm it and so that's happened. >> so what will change? you can't make a cell phone call because that would frankly drive everybody bananas, i'm all for that. >> can you imagine sitting next to a 14-year-old who is like this the whole time on a flight? that will not happen. in the next few weeks you'll see certain airlines that allow this but you'll get on a plane and you won't hear the turn off divisions for take off and landing but turn them into air
. >> one is policy and one is technology. take the technology side, intelligence community, ns. a, cia have bright people that know how to do things technically, when you you can talk about the healthcare.gov website i have a meeting with house science and technology committee about that. imagine if we allowed the government to design facebook or twitter or foursquare or youtube? these guys, if you want to design something that consumers are going to use get outside the government. got to get outside the mentality and got to let the private market develop the technology because this is what they're in the business of doing. the government's more concerned about the process where private sector is more concerned about the outcome. and that is the inherent conflict. that's why they can't do it. jenna: quick final question from the private company perspective because we've been following this for a few days. by the way, this is google's quote about the government nsa report. we are outraged at the links the government seems haveto have gone to intercept data from our private fiber networks is
. they are licensing our technology. they learned from the mistakes we have made. they are like nation states competing. other countries are going to catch up on the private sector side of it, especially if their infrastructure is advanced. many of us are involved in ideas here. this capital point he makes -- and he is the doyen of understanding that -- and how we can model and maybe i can go to an example. it works and it works really well. it is a profit maker. it is a government arm, but a phenomenal example of how all things government are not bad, right? we need to figure out how we do that for infrastructure. we need to have a summit approach to that topic alone, because i think ports and rail and airports and all that, this is becoming a bottleneck. the positive side is the reason our energy market has become what it has become is because we have infrastructure. this country's pipeline and storage networks and energy, which is why it is so important that we do not disable that -- that is why we have a domestic energy sector that is so competitive, to make a point. there is proof positive to why
if they embrace new technology instead? imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. >>> you're watching cnbc "squawk on the street." the opening bell set to ring in a little less than a minute. busy store this morning as t container store gets set to ring the bell and go public. >> this is a company that's beloved with a terrific board and will be an exciting stock that will go at a nice premium. >> very nice. already had to raise the range as we pointed out this morning. ticker will be tcs. let's get a look at the opening bell, the s&p at the top of your screen. as we said by now, at the big board celebrating its ipo. we'll talk to the company's ceo in just a few moments. over at the nasdaq, shutter fly, an online digital photo retailer. >> goes a long way, enthusiasm. yes, it does. i guess you're willing to just say this is part of the whole bubble process. >> it does point to sort of a larger issue as we get into retail. we're going to talk a lot about it over the next six weeks or so. differentiation, specialty
, and the problems run far deeper than a few technological glitches. >> the white house released a progress report on the website fix saying it is improving with users waiting less than a second for wages to load, compared to eight. they are work to go improve application process. wanda summers and ed o'keefe. good morning to you both. thanks for joining me. >> good to see you, alex. >> as the the house and senate negotiators met on tuesday, they are just waiting to reach a deal and we reach the debt ceiling february 7th. will it turn into another 11th hour fight? or might we get something done until we all talk about it minute by minute. >> it is congress. so the 11th hour seems to be when most things get done. what we have heard this week is this is not going to explode into some kind of a grand bargain as perhaps the white house. now, there's hope, it is likely this will be a piecemeal fix to avoid this, to perhaps deal with the across the board sequester cuts. not a lot of optimism. this will be a quick and painless process. >> okay. ed, i was looking at your recent article. you write house an
started. you would do whatever you can. technologically they can do anything and there aren't questions. >> i remember why you take it at face value what the nsa is saying. the fact that they're collecting 320 million or 320,000 -- >> i take it at face value because i don't care what they're finding out. right, if i do something wrong, then i'll worry about it. but i'm not smuggling meth, i'm not walter white. >> the bigger issue is if you have somebody who's getting ahold of that. >> the irs. >> when they give it to the irs and lois lerner -- i still haven't seen my refund. they may already know about me. no, look, whatever it takes to -- you know, to make sure that we're safe in the homeland. >> you're okay with it. >> what i was unhappy with in the article -- >> i'm fine with it. >> -- there was the front page and two full pages inside of that. there was a lot of information in it. what i thought was not fair about the article, it buried some of the terrorist plots that they were unable to recover. >> i saw a picture of some guy in germany. it looked like he was getting an award. >>
country. >> for other technology companies, as well. thanks so much. >> president obama is fiercely depending the affordable care act. >> while members of his administration apologize for the health care website shortfalls. democrats and republicans weigh in on whether obamacare can be saved. >> a village in norway installs massive mirrors on its mountainside. >> the nation's largest lands fill is closing. where thousands of tons of trash 50 stories high will have to be moved. >> the boston red sox captured another world series championship. we'll have the sights and sounds from bean town in just a bit. >> from our headquarters in new york, here are the headlines this hour. >> al jazeera america is the only news channel that brings you live news at the top of every hour. >> a deal in the senate may be at hand and just in the nick of time. >> thousands of new yorkers are marching in solidarity. >> we're following multiple developments on syria at this hour. >> every hour from reporters stationed around the world and across the country. >> only on al jazeera america. >> welcome back t
with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the flexcare platinum. new from philips sonicare. i need a newn't investment pn. i need to rethink the core of my portfolio. ishares core etfs are low-cost funds. so you can keep more of what you earn. get started with the new ishares core builder. design a personalized plan that can help you achieve your investment goals. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus, which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, it
will develop clean technologies that will empower the world and protect our environment at the same time. we are on pace to become the largest oil reducer by 2020. the largest oil producer in the world. that gives us the promise of alternative fuels come including shale gas. we will become fully energy self-sufficient i the year 2035. 2035.the year it is energy that fuels our air rivateat --pri -- p sector. the united states knows how to cultivate startups. not too long ago, our country was a start up. innovation is not just in our interest, but in our dna. that is why we aggressively protect intellectual property rights as part of a strong transparent or accountable or legal system. today we need entrepreneurship more than ever. as more and more young people roy and the labor market, the world would need about half one million new jobs by 2030. many of those jobs i guarantee you have not even been invented yet. entrepreneurship would help solve that puzzle and select usa can help. a few weeks ago, i met with hundreds of entrepreneurs while i was in kuala lumpur. these are innovators they c
other for food and goods and use sophisticated technology. in between, there is a range that fills the spectrum. all of these differences are cultural, learned behavior, the result of a complex interaction between our inventiveness and our natural environments. as we search for new horizons, our inventiveness thrusts us across the boundaries of space, into new worlds. this new view of earth dispels an ancient myopia -- the artificial boundaries of our states and the politics that often divide us. here is a vision of one planet and one family of humankind. but the view from earth reminds us of a common human dilemma, the rise and fall of our many ways of life. here, among the ruins of ancient civilizations, archaeologists are retracing the steps in a long and shared human odyssey. across two worlds, the old and the new, they are discovering the independent spark of the human genius, the many times and places that we have created grand civilizations. ancient egypt. as early as the 18th century, scholars came here to marvel at and study the great relics of the ancient sun kings. labor
technology engineering and math represented in the nasa portfolio. a healthy nasa pumps that. i healthy nasa is a flywheel that society caps for innovatioinnovatio n. n. >> booktv hazard over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv every weekend on c-span2. >> this is a tough time for nsa where everybody says what are you doing or why are you doing it. here's what we do. when we get together we don't -- to be a couple times we whine, but we actually say, it is much more important for this country that we defended this nation and take the beatings than it is to give up a program that would result in this nation being attacked. we would rather be here in front of you today telling you why we defended these programs than having given them up and have our nation or our allies be attacked and people killed. >> this weekend, intelligence officials defended the nsa surveillance program. this morning at 10 eastern. live sunday on c-span2 your calls and comments for kitty kelley, best selling author of unauthorized biographies. on c-span trees and american history to become each we
technology in ways that they can hide messages in what look like and enough -- an innocuous picture. some of that technology was used by those arrested by the fbi in 2010. these were people posing as americans who have been specially trained to do that. some of them lived ordinary lives in new jersey or other places, and for all the world and their neighbors knew, they were ordinary americans, but they were russian spies. host: the stories we heard and read about, what are some of the names from 2010? guest: one of the most famous names was anna chapman. she got a medal from vladimir putin and became the russian equivalent of playboy or penthouse. she has her own tv show now. she was posing as a real estate agent and living in new york. nobody knew she was a russian spy. host: robert, west virginia, republican caller. go ahead. caller: i would like to ask if he has any knowledge of us possibly training russian troops in the carolinas on marine bases? guest: no, i do not. host: why do you ask? caller: i ask for security reasons. why will be be training russian troops -- why would we be tra
science and technology. let's talk about the test, diagnosing whether a foetus has downs syndrome. how big a breakthrough was that. >> this is an exciting test. instead of taking samples of something from the placenta or the fluid surrounding the foetus, which means sticking a needle - and it's invasive, this is a test you can do that takes dna that's floating around in the mother's circulation. you take a blood somp from the mother and look for dna that has originated in the foetus and analyse the dna. >> earlier tests possibly jeopardised the life of the foetus. >> it spread the rick that you'd lose the foetus >> having the paitent overturned - what does it mean? >> four companies are vying for the diagnostic test, two in the united states and a couple in china. >> all for will stay in the market. >> what does that mean for mothers? >> it means that there are alternatives for getting the test, and it's probably going to mean that over time the prices will drop fasters and there'll be competition for -- faster and there'll be competition for how quickly you can turn the test around. there
. this is a 77 year-old bridge ended 77 year-old steel and 77 year- old technology that was at least 77 year-old technology if not older used to design this so as you start cutting into the bridge particularly the steel go load and the bearing of ships and other areas. as people are driving areas and the bike and pedestrian paths. they probably won't notice much except for the equipment moving around but there really will not be able to see a whole lot of activity. it's not eye level. there will certainly be able to hear it particularly if you're on the bike and pedestrian paths. >>: and i told this first phase of demolition should take about six weeks. of the next phase will start early next year and that's when they will start moving the big steel truss that tuesday along the bridge. reporters along the old eastern span of the bay bridge scott rates, kron 4 news. >>anny: coming up on the kron4 morning news and pedestrian and struck and kron4 morning news and pedestrian and struck and kto those who've worried... suffered in silence... hoped... and lived in a state of fear... welcome to a ne
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of communication that it cannot intrude and then developing technologies in order to invade them. without any thought as to the underlying rationale, weighing of benefits and cause -- cost. they decide for its own sake to me sure it has the full understanding of what everyone in the world is thinking and doing in choosing, and deciding. that is really a very consequential -- and i think menacing -- development for the world and for the idea of individual privacy on the internet and through telephones and it is up to the world, i think, to decide what should be done in light of these revelations. >> white house press secretary jay carney on friday was questioned about nsa spying of the german chancellor. >> i want to follow up on your comment in yesterday's briefing about how the u.s. is not and will not monitor german chancellor angela merkel's communications. objectedn berlin have to that answer because you have not said whether they been monitored in the past. has the u.s. monitor the chancellor's calls in the past? >> we will not comment on every possibility. as i mentioned yesterday, the
. to improve the quality of teaching in the classrooms and more innovation in technology, improving education was my first priority as governor. it was where my passions were and continue to be and i guess it's the reason i have been invited here tonight and i thank you for allowing me to be part of a movement to make sure that every child learns in america and that we rebuild our country in a more optimistic way rather than trying to redistribute wealth which has failed us. [applause] here is what i know to be true, that god has given every child able you to learn. it is up to the adults to organize the system around them rather than around the economic interests of the adults in the system that do quite well. if we did that, we would be far better off. [applause] next, while much of the debate over our nation's immigration policies have been dominated by explosive political rhetoric, the conversation has largely ignored the economic imperative of fixing a broken immigration system. we are rapidly moving towards an aging population which means less productivity, fewer workers, lower growth,
you mean taking a dive? that's not -- stop. obamacare, affordable care, technological problems associated with this has nothing to do with the quality of the care. >> when you have only two people signing up on day one and according to cbs news 248 by day 2, that is a miserable miserable showing. >> no, no, phil, not really. when you did not use the equipment that was available. ie, the medicare process which had been proven to work and you didn't use it, or you didn't use what the irs does to go of attacks cheaters. >> the point is they didn't. >> it doesn't have anything to do with the quality of care. >> the impression the public gets from now on out of the gate it's going to be like -- >> the public -- the public -- >> what about the public?! what about the public? >> get over it. >> they will get over it sooner than you journalists. >> oh. frank. [ laughter ] >> you're speechless. i can't believe it. >> i've had it. >> why don't we change topics because the mayor's bridge, the western portion of the bay bridge. >> oh, god starting up by calling it the mayor's bridge? >> i
and technology. and let's not forget that this is a nation where violence and politics go hand in hand. the actions of the shia-led government have made it easy for al qaeda and other sunni extremists to capitalize on the growing discontent, spread their influence and increase their attacks. there have also been retaliatory attacks by the shia against the sunnis and in recent months, the death toll has reached levels not seen in years. the u.n. envoy to iraq called it an accelerated surge in violence. an ache will ration the syrian civil war has helped fuel, blurring battle lines as al qaeda expanded its iraq operation into syria over the summer. >> and iraqi prime minister al malaki has laid the blame for the resurgence of al qaeda due to what is happening in neighboring syria. but really stabilizing iraq is going to take a political discourse that it would seem at this stage neither he nor the other key players inside have an appetite for. so the challenges are very multilayered, multifacetted because at the end of the day, with or without the war in syria, iraq was already on a down
all of these technological assets and human assets, we're not there, we don't know, and i think there is a lot of room for error. >> you can see robert greenwald's film in its entirety at the website unmanned.warcosts.com. i urge you to watch it with a companion because you will want to talk about the questions it raises concerning national security, drones, and the nature of war. then i'd like to know what you think. remember that in the excerpt we showed earlier the former drone operator says, "this is what we do, we kill people and break things, this is what our job is." it's true. once we insist on war as a solution, this is always the outcome. there is no way to avoid killing the innocent when you've determined to destroy your enemy. our own government has fought our wars by dropping atomic bombs on whole cities. by firebombing. carpet-bombing. by spreading the poison of agent orange over the homes and farms of noncombatants. by splashing burning napalm on children. in this war on terror, we're told either we put boots on the ground and see our own young men and women kille
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